Baritone Singer Kurt Ollmann talks about his career from theater in Wisconsin to opera on some of the world’s biggest stages. He considers himself lucky to have won a Grammy Award with Leonard Bernstein. He talks about moving to Savannah, what he’s doing now and his favorite music.
Bicoastal songwriter Josephine Johnson talks about playing the ukulele, crossing seas and continents for music and the inspirations behind her songs. She plays “Let It All Out,” “Tuesday Evening” and “Come Down.”
Singer Laiken Love talks about her emergence from choirs, karaoke bars and open mics to an in-demand vocalist. Whether it’s jazz, funk, blues, classical, pop, you name it, her style and talent are on show with Savannah’s best musicians. She talks about her own composition, “Promise.”
Singer-songwriter Andrew Gill talks about his new band, Junkyard Angel, his old band, Wormsloew and the difficulty of keeping a band together. He also talks about his solo projects, including a new EP.
Singer-songwriter Isaac Smith talks about his transition from sacred to secular music. A pastor’s son, he started writing his own music when he moved to Savannah a few years ago. His voice and style are very “of the moment.”
Longshoreman, football player, motorcycle enthusiast, community activist and freelance DJ Navaughn Kearse a.k.a. DJ Moony Dee talks about his desire to learn and do good. Kearce spins records at Savannah’s Star Castle, in Atlanta and New York and across the region. He stays positive, clean and old school on the records and in his life.
Singer and motivational speaker Kim Michael Polote talks about her new inspirational album, “Change.” She talks about her career, her friendship with Paula Deen and some of the personal stories behind her music. This podcast include clips from her gospel-tinged album.
Breast cancer survivor Jamie Herbster talks about her inspirational music. An motivational speaker and vocational rehabilitation specialist, she sings her songs at cancer treatment centers. She explains how cancer changed her life, made her a more adventurous person and someone less afraid of asking for help.
Tybee Island singer-songwriter Thomas Oliver talks about the mystery of the creative process. The retired Atlanta newspaper editor now lives at the beach, where he books the Savannah Singer Songwriter Series. He talks about taking notes, traveling and daily discipline in the context of his prolific output.
Art dealer Chris Murray talks about the photography exhibit “Elvis at 21.” On display at the Jepson Center for the Arts, the images capture Elvis Pressley in 1956, while the musician was still on the cusp on stardom. The photos were taken by Alfred Wertheimer.